The closest idiom in English would be the early bird, from the saying
The early bird catches the worm.
The early bird (the one who wakes up early) is thought to be more prepared because it is able to seize an opportunity (like a worm) before anyone else. This idiom is thoroughly ingrained into English usage as both a noun (early bird - one who gets up early; an early-riser) and an adjective (like early bird sales, or shopping discounts that start when a store opens). This usage suggests preparedness, which may be the kind of wisdom you're looking for.
Other usages might be more regionally or metaphorically understood. The UK expression "up with the lark" might suggest a phrase like "lark-riser" or "early lark." This has some interesting symbolic associations in earlier literature and art: Chaucer (among other poets) associates the lark with daybreak ("the bisy larke, messager of day") and later poets and artists use it in various liminal (threshold) senses to mean, for example, a transition from worldly to Heavenly knowledge (see Ghirlandaio's Last Supper. That said, this would definitely fly under the threshold of most readers' conscious understanding, and I'd read it as metaphor in a poem: I'd try to figure out what the "lark" serves as a vehicle to.